N

(redirected from Set of Natural Numbers)
AcronymDefinition
NNumber
NNorth
NNo
NNoun
NNoon (time of day)
NNeutral (automatic transmissions)
NNon specified number
NNumber of Years
NNatural Numbers
NNovember
NNormal
NIn
NSet of Natural Numbers (math)
NAnd
NLondon North (postcode, United Kingdom)
NNorway
NNintendo
NNumeric
NNausea
NNetscape
NNewton(s)
NNight (airfare)
NNotch (type of filter)
NIntuitive (Myers Briggs Type Indicator)
NNitrogen
NNano
NPrincipal Quantum Number (used in formulae in quantum physics)
NNeutron
NKnight (chess)
NNormality
NNorse
NMoles (chemistry)
NNanotechnology
NNigerian Naira (national currency)
NSouthwest Ontario (postal code designation, Canada)
NNatus (Latin: Born)
NNoggin (cable network)
NAsparagine (amino acid)
NMean Motion (astronomy)
NNucleoprotein (virus protein)
NSensitive Unclassified (information)
NRefractivity
NTrue Neutral (gaming)
NNullipara
NAvogadro's Number (chemistry)
NNeutron Number (physics)
NUnable to Locate Complainant (Alabama Public Safety Radio Code)
NNot Classified But Sensitive
NOccupation Regular Issues (Scott Catalogue prefix; philately)
NNot for Release to Foreign Nationals
NNo Action Taken/Being Taken (action code)
NUS DoT tire speed rating (87 mph)
References in periodicals archive ?
We denote the set of natural numbers integers rational numbers and real numbers by N Z Q and R respectively.
The idea of convergence of a real sequence had been extended to statistical convergence by Fast (1951) and can also be found in Schoenberg (1959) If N denotes the set of natural numbers and K [subset] N then K(m,n) denotes the cardinality of K [intersection] [m,n].
A map L:N [right arrow] N is defined by L(P, t) = card(tP[Intersection][Z.sup.d]), where card means the cardinality of (tP[Intersection][Z.sup.d]) and N is the set of natural numbers. It is seen that L(P, t) can be represented as, L(P, t) = 1 + [SIGMA][c.sub.i][t.sup.i], this polynomial is said to be the Ehrhart polynomial of a lattice d polytope P.
where p, q [member of] N and N is the set of natural numbers, Q is set of rational numbers.
First, the author includes zero in the set of natural numbers.
First, we identified constructivist perspectives that have been, or could be used to describe thinking about infinite sets, specifically, the set of natural numbers N.
One would think that at least two numbers are necessary in order to build the full set of natural numbers: zero and one.
Example : Let R be the set of Natural Numbers including zero and [empty set] : R [right arrow] [0,1] be a fuzzy subset defined by
Then TWO chooses a subsequence [MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] of [x.sub.1] so that Im([k.sub.1]) is the set of natural numbers which are divisible by 2, and not divisible by [2.sup.2].
One can obtain all k-power free number by the following method: From the set of natural numbers (except 0 and 1).
S : N [right arrow] N, N, the set of natural numbers such that S(1) = 1, and S(n)=The smallest integer such that n/S(n)!.
HN UN = N, where HN, the set of Happy Numbers, and UN, the set of Unhappy Numbers, and N, the set of Natural numbers.